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to think over time, most big industrialized democracies because of the nature of our energy economy all have big state oil companies. so yes, in the industrialized west most of those states have privatize them, but even bp, as recently as the 1980's. so but only in america do we have exxon mobilize our state oil company. much more coherent expression of our national energy policy than anything the federal government as. and they are just as powerful relative to the state as tallis to france and maybe even more so yet only in america would we have a state oil company that lives in opposition to the state in which it resides. shrek stiller sent recently told scouting magazine that his favorite book is that this charge by i'm rant. that is a sort of touchstone for libertarians. it is an attitude of sort of skepticism, let's say generously toward the government that is peculiar. the equivalent company in france or italy or even in britain would be -- with have all gone to the same universities as the president of the united states. it would be buddies. it would be an interlocking sense of w
think that, as a person that's covered energy and environment for as long as i have -- this surprised me. you get into hydraulic fracturing which is now all over the news. today going to put out rauls for fracking on public lands. and you almost -- and you almost make the case that corporation prosecute -- that corporate philosophy gave them a blind spot when it came to high drawlic fracturing, and you make an amazing point that rex tillerton, as a young engineer at the company, actually was using the technique and so do you think in that one case in the fracking case, that corporate philosophy of, let's manage our risks, make sure we make a certain return on what we do -- hinder them from tapping into what is now this huge gas, huge economic opportunity in this country with natural gas? >> guest: they were slow but they're often slow and then they're dissive. so they get to places late and then buy their way in. that's their pattern. never had a great reputation as the greatest spoil goss discoverers. i'm sure they have some wins and a story they tell. thes about successes in exploratio
not realize this huge trade deficit we have. half of it historical has been energy products, mostly oil. if you get to the point where you are a self-sufficient producer -- i am glad you said north american energy independent. i always disliked the idea of this national energy independence. if you become energy self- sufficient, you eliminate half the trade deficit. this really changes the balance of payments and the overall shape and direction of the economy. could you speak to that? >> i for started talking about it two years ago. -- i first started talking about it two years ago. i started talking about what was possible with oil. i was a lone wolf in the woods at the time. since then, the bandwagon has loaded up. a lot of other people are saying, yes, it could happen, and it to be very important for america. particularly as it translates from energy to the general economy. there are more pillars' out there, housing, manufacturing -- they depend on recovery. the one that does not is energy, because the international demand is already there. it has been created by china, india. all ar
the energy in the united states, you want cap and trade, you want to shut down the coal industry, suppress the new fracking technique, which has produced a bonanza and gas and oil, then you do it in the name of the planet, global warming. so it allows a political class of experts, central government to control economic labors in a way that was done in the past in the name of the working class. >> but i hear from people who know about this stuff that tell us we're headed towards energy independence. >> unless the epa stops us. >> charles wants to replace the national anthem with the international. this is not as bad as all of that. >> that is a nice tune. >> he does talk about climate change. >> he talks about the stuff thl us we're science of climate change. i am talking about the president. it is good that he is the inaugural address to signal, we have to do with this. it is important to begin on the subject. you could argue about how it is done, but it will be addressed. >> science seems to be overwhelmingly moving in the direction that the president is going, so far as i can tell. >> a
, every day we're using more and more energy. the world needs more energy. where's it going to come from? ♪ ♪ that's why right here in australia, chevron is building one of the biggest natural gas projects in the world. enough power for a city the size of singapore for 50 years. what's it going to do to the planet? natural gas is the cleanest conventional fuel there is. we've got to be smart about this. it's a smart way to go. ♪ ♪ >> we were taking firee everywhere. i remember hearing the bullets going by me and hitting the ground hasbeside me. i shot one guy and saw him fall. >> the first woman since 1992 to receive the silverer star. this does nomean that they will b be serving in army and marine corps infantry units right away? >> there is a three-year interval. this was recommended unanimously by the joint cefs of staff. there have been 280,000 wowomen that have served in theaters in afghanistan and iraq over the past decade, but ere are fundamental questions about infantry where one of the tests historically, th has been given is that you can lift and carr
are looking at this very seriously. >> you mentioned energy. people have talked about energy and shale and fracking before, but not like this year. you were there about a year in advance. your sense of how quickly this will happen? i will tell you, it's not built into the market at all. >> i think it's right not to be built into the market. one of the things that i wrote about in my book last year that i think it will kind of be overoptimistic about what the implications of the revolutions could be. could the united states be energy independent? that would be fantastic. but there are so many effects that people don't factor in. >> are you a believer, by the way, that oil could go down to $30 or $40 a barrel? >> no. no. >> somebody last night was making that observation. >> i do not believe that that is the case. in the past, i've woshgdz closely in oil and gas and i think those people are missing the structural implications. we're living in vary unique position. this is vary unique time in the history of the world in terms of population. the population pressure themselves i think will
the consumer coming back as well. when you add all of this together, the improvement in the energy sector, foreign economy starting to do a little bit better, i think the stock market do well in the second term. just not as good as the first. connell: what if they mess it up again in washington? we will go into another round of negotiations, maybe we won't, on the debt ceiling. maybe we go over one of them. you have to take that into account. how does that change your odds taking capability as you look at the markets? >> you do have to take it into account. no question. maybe we will get beyond some of this and the first half of this year. at least enough to allow us to look beyond it. i think between now and then, no question we will be dealing with these deadlines coming up in the next few months. connell: do you still buy stocks? our stocks at the place be? it will be very interesting to see what happens with interest rates. you talked about that accommodative federal reserve that is there. there will be this push / pull on that side of it. >> i do think market rates will be drifting h
first energy. not being facetious it is becoming a utility. >> i believe you. >> do you win you over on that? >> absolutely. all you needed to say. >> i feel better now. no being facetious. >> in everybody's computers it is in the wrong computers. i keep waiting for skype to be mon tides. keep waiting xbox, very good product, but there's no needle move, we don't have -- you need -- you know, you need cloud. they have minor cloud. you need social. they have a minor social. someone has to buy twitter. >> speaking of clouds. >> what? >> i was going to make my keen sense for the obvious, apple is almost going to lose to exxon mobile as the largest market cap company, how far it has fallen. i think exxonmobil 415, like to keep track of the numbers. sorry, carl. >> rate of exxon? >> not so hot. >> 600 billion, man. you just can't -- once you breach that. >> large numbers. we took people to task what do you mean large numbers? they are still growing, et cetera, et cetera. here we are. >> just went through microsoft's multiple, now starting to talk about -- >> got to remember that. people st
the energy demand and energy supply and infrastructure deficit is there. and you know, we see, you know, doubling of energy demand over the next decade. and that's going to continue fueling the name for -- >> you see that sort of energy demand then. how are you reacting in terms of what your investment strategy is going to be, your production strategy? >> we've been in asia for just over 40 years. and leighton is one of the few companies with a full economic footprint off of asia. we continue to export services where we can extract value. we're excited about the opportunities we see, especially in countries such as indonesia. >> just talk about australia. we heard inflation, a little weaker than expected today. mr. swann from rbc says there's potentially room to cut rates. do you think they need to? what's your view of the economy? >> i think the big issue for us that we're seeing affecting a lot of businesses is the strong australian dollar. and i think companies need to adjust to a new norm of having a stronger dollar and what does that mean and how can we make ourselves sustainable.
-- not a fancy new title, but you're the under secretary of state for economic growth, energy, and the environment. that changed a year ago? >> yes, we tried to pull these together. increasingly what happens in the economy has an impact on the environment. environmental issues and energy issues are increasingly intertwined. >> always big in davos. and david cameron, it has an impact on the global economy if this were to go forward. the chances of it going forward i think are small. he has to get re-elected in 2015 to propose the up or down vote in 2017. it does put a cloud over the u.k. and e.u. a bit. >> the u.s. view has been not to get involved in u.s. politics. the u.s. view is that -- involved in u.k. politics. the u.s. view that a strong u.k. and e.u. is good for the u.k., for europe and the united states. we'll let the brits sort out their politics internally. that overall view is one we've been thinking. >> this f they were to cede -- if they were to cede, what would that mean? >> i think it's not wise to speculate about what would happen if certain eventualities were
republic. >> one shining light in ireland's economic gloom is green energy, especially wind, where investment is booming all across the landscape. today's deal is part of that expansion. supporters say it will save money for british consumers as it promises to be cheaper than electric generated from wind in the north sea. but to work, the plan requires hundreds of new turbines to be built all across the flat and boggy irish midland. building wind farms on bogland has already been done successfully here in on the island. but to generate the green electricity needed to power three million u.k. homes is going to require much bigger turbines than the ones you see here. in fact, it will need some of the biggest ever built in the world. campaigners say the giant wind farms will be a blot on the landscape of a country that trades on its unspoiled green image. irish ministers disagree, saying the energy deal is just a first step, and tough planning laws will protect the countryside. >> i think there's a mutual interest here for both countries. and ireland doesn't want a wind farm at every
that with the consent of the senate, i will do everything in my power, summon all my energy and focus to build on her record and on the president's vision. senator mccain, as he mentioned, is a longtime friend. we met here in the senate coming from very different political positions and perspectives, but, you know, we found common ground. i will never forget standing with him in hanoai, in the cell which he spent many years of his life listening to him talk about that experience. i will always be grateful for his partnership in helping to make real peace with vietnam by establishing the most significant process in the history of our country or in any country, for the accounting of missing and dead in any war. and then for working to lift the embargo and ultimately normalize relations with an old enemy. john had every reason to hate, but he didn't and instead we were able to help heal deep wounds and end the war that had divided too many people for much too long. as we talk about war and peace and foreign policy, i want all of us to keep in our minds, as i think we do, the extraordinary men and women
developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> welcome back to the second half of "outfront." we start with stories we care about where we focus with reporting from the front lines. today on the two-year anniversary of the egyptian revolution that ousted hosni mubarak from power, the streets were filled not with peace but with violence. protesters for and against president mohamed morsi clashed with police, at least seven died. morsi did not address the country but tweeted on twitter. he called on people to uphold the noble principles of the revolution. >>> apple is no longer the world's biggest company. the title belongs to exxonmobil. apple shares plummeted on the heels of disappointing earnings resulted and plunged over 12%. apple's market cap first passed exxonmobil on august 9th, 2011. it's been sitting pretty 18 months, seemingly untouchable. tonight it is
of money. and we are running out of the energy to scrape it together every month. emma the president's new year speech from the prague castle, residents of the czech president out rage -- >> the president's new year speech. it took nearly half a second to mention the amnesty. one of every four prisoners in the czech republic walk free. 6000 people altogether. and several cases were dropped. among those released were the heads of the company that cheated him. the ex-convict see the outgoing president as a hero. >> it is very nice. i thank you, mr. president, for giving me this second chance. >> he had already served two years and had one more to go, but now he is home. many of his countrymen are not happy about it. the president's speech has been met with widespread disbelief and outrage. the prisons may have been overcrowded, but the foreign minister says this was hardly an acceptable way to relieve the situation. >> it could have been limited to petty criminals and for crimes that would not have been punished with a prison sentence in most european countries but with house arrest or commu
international law and contributed to a break down in the peace process. >>> foreign energy companies will deal with terrorism but a hostage crisis that left dozens of people from different countries dead is raising fears of new attacks on western infrastructure. 37 foreign nationals died in the operation his country carried out against islamic militants. they took hundreds of workers hostage. he stressed government forces moved in on the facility to demonstrate algeria will not give in to terrorism. a spokesperson for the militants told the french weekly paris match that group had achieved 90% of its goals. one of those goals was to take control of a heavily guarded complex with just 40 fighters. there were allegations the militants had some inside help. an algerian newspaper reported that security forces are questioning 11 workers. and algerian government officials have revealed former driver at the facility was among the attackers. he apparently provided the group with detailed information about the plant. the militants have pledged to continue their attacks unless france halts its military
. >>> algerian government officials have reassured foreign energy companies that they'll deal aggressively with terrorism. but a hostage crisis that left dozens of people from different counts dead is raising fears on new infrastructure. algerian prime minister abdel mal eck sellal. the militants attacked a natural gas plant in the desert last week and took hundreds of workers hostage. sellal stressed government forces moved in on the facility to demonstrate algeria will not give in to terrorism. a spokesperson for the militants told the french weekly "paris match" that the group had achieved 90% of its goals. one of those goals was to take control of a heavily guarded complex with just 40 fighters. but there are allegations that militants had some inside help. an algerian newspaper reported that security officials are questioning workers. they reveal a former driver at the facility was among the attackers. he reportedly provide the the group with detailed information about the plant. the militants have pledged to continue theirttks unless france halts its military campaign in mali. now, l
ended -- at nuclear power for its future and nuclear energy needs. >> the corzine were the original inhabitants of southern africa. for at least 2000 years, the hunted, herded, and gathered on the land and the sea. skeletons in the sand and evidence of what and where they ate. >> maybe they ate the food out of the jars. >> the land was seized by colonialists. under apartheid, their identity was further fracturing the proposal to build a nuclear power station here is unacceptable. >> they take our land. they are ready to take our identity away from us. everything we have got, they take away from us. now what is left for us is only -- >> these artifacts were all collected here. she and her husband, a traditional healer, are trying to preserve a culture they say is not respected. they do not have former first reform of first nation indigenous that as yet. -- they do not have formal first nation indigenous status yet. >> it is not for them to say this community is right, this community is wrong. >> nuclear power now only meets 6% of south africa's needs. by 2030 the government wants it
is heading to one of the numerous parties if they have enough energy, and tomorrow, we will continue the discussion over the role of the central bank's -- banks now and in future among others, such as the head of the european central bank, mario draghi. >> to our parliamentary study is in berlin for our political correspondent. is it not surprising how similar the speeches were, both calling for improvements as far as competitiveness goes? >> it is ironic, isn't it? in the key demands, more efficiency, or competitiveness -- in fact, he is echoing what many northern europeans also feel, notably germany, the netherlands, the scandinavian countries. they all want this kind of reforms -- more efficiency, more competitiveness. the difficulty is that only yesterday, he linked those to an exit threat. that was extremely dangerous for him because his own business community sees that as a threat to investment, the insecurity that that means for the business community in britain, and it also means, of course, that he alienates with all sorts of threats -- he alienates his natural allies in eur
. >>> algerian government officials have reassured foreign energy companies they'll deal aggressively with terrorism. they've confirmed that 37 foreign hostages died during a standoff at a gas complex in the sahara desert. they say militants were making wild demands, so security forces were compelled to act. nhk world has the details. >> reporter: oil company executives see riches beneath these sands but they're questioning the cost of their investment after what happened here. >> translator: the terrorists entered the country from northern mali. they were trying to take the foreign hostages and flee. >> reporter: sellal said the victims were from at least eight countries. government officials from japan, the philippines, britain and the u.s. say workers from their countries were among those killed. an islamist group claimed responsibility for the attack. the group leader, it's reported to be a former member of an organization known as al qaeda in islamic megreb. sellal said the militants started blowing up part of the facilities, so security forces had to move in. >> translator: we c
for coming. more than 30 years of service. the energy and natural resources committee, we are continuing to san $400 billion a year overseas to buy oil. your colleague senator lugar for a long time told us the only way to beat a cartel, sponsored open fuel standard, basically make a competitive market, the move, automobiles, trucks, weather is electricity or methanol or ethanol or whenever to have a market so that like brazil when you drive up to the pump you have a choice and the price goes down. do you think that is a good idea? with your colleague gone now a huge loss to our country. would you be supportive of a competitive way to break the opec cartel? >> in fracturing that competitive instrument, that is causing that to happen. we had a great fortune of this technology to break through that is going to put this in a completely different position than we have been in the past so i don't think we need -- we have seen the effort to try to develop alternative competitive sources of energy. the problem is they can't be competitive, and particularly because of the new discovery of oil and
in productivity in the real economy. energy, telecom and the banking system. we have now a strong banking system but is not lending enough, particularly the small and medium sized companies. so this productivity reforms are the focus of economic policy these days. of course, it's a challenging environment. but i think it's something that is quite possible to happen. >> i was looking at some numbers and nearly 1% gdp growth this year is the target for growth in mexico. that's four times the pace of brazil. double the united states. because of that, you're seeing this huge inflow in money and business activity. are those targets accurate? >> yeah. i think this year we should be in the range between 3 1/2 and 4% growth. and it is a good growth rate if you compare it with other countries in the world with some latin countries in the continent. but it's not enough. mexico is still an emerging country. we have a substantial amount of people still in poverty. and we need the to grow faster and at a steady te that's why productivity is so important. and we have fantastic samples of competitive in mexico
japan faces, as you all know as well as i do, a number of problems. what is going to be the new energy policy, what's going to be the policy towards nuclear energy, the aging population. i could just run on, territorial disputes with its neighbors in china, korea. so there are a lot of different problems, but i think it's a crisis opportunity situation. the chinese use the expression wayy, so i think the new prime minister is the right person at the right time to take these steps but not limit them, as i said, to just monetary and fiscal. so i take advantage to meet all of these other problems and turn them into opportunities. one last point and then i will mention japan at the end of my brief remarks here. my good friend who died a number of years ago, rudy dornbush who was a brilliant economist and knew japan very well, he taught at mit, was always concerned that one day the high amount of government debt in japan would catch up to it. notwithstanding that over 90% of it is held by japanese. and, of course, now it's 235% of gdp, the largest of any developed country in the world. and
apartment. >> people are more into energy savings and recycling. they're also you know paring down on, you know all those things that they collect. >> reporter: with 1 million more people expected to move into the big apple in the next two decades the city just approve add deal to test out micro apartments on the eastside. >> there's a freedom that you just don't have in a larger staff. there is storage under here. >> reporter: designers hope people realize there are big benefits to living small. marlie hall, "cbs morning news," new york. >> this is the "cbs morning news." y our new southwestern mac and cheese with grilled chicken served with soup or salad. chili's lunch combos. starting at 6 bucks. more life happens here. maybe you can be there; maybe you can't. when you have migraines with fifteen or more headache days a month, you miss out on your life. you may have chronic migraine. go to mychronicmigraine.com to find a headache specialist. and don't live a maybe life. >>> classes resume today at lone star college in houston, texas, a day after a campus shooting. police
. health care, tech and energy. right. why health care? because the golden days are gone. health care is going to have a tougher road ahead. decent sector but merck's not trying 20 times earnings any time soon. technology, there's revolution under way right and i think as a result you can make a bet on apple, google, et cetera, but there are reasons why they trade where they trade and so the world of 20 times multiples for large cap tech stocks will challenge as well. and energy, oil is at 100 not 20. >> but another revolution in energy too, right? >> but it's a bit of -- there's a lot of volume. not much profit. the market ultimately you can see why some of the sectors that drag multiple down are where they are. doesn't make it bad. but does it make me think that multiples just bottomed out? not so sure about that. >> yeah, you wonder whether you see multiple expansion in either one of those last two. in health care it's hard to -- it's going to be continuous cost pressure and then energy we just saw, climate change is the biggest thing that he talked about yesterday. i mean i wonder
that kind of energy. now we need to play ball. and how they play ball in the next few weeks and this window you talk about, joe, gives them the room they need to really drill down on a message, a core message. pretty much in line with what you're talking about, a fiscal conservative message about cutting the growth, the size, the spending that the government is currently engaged in to protect those very programs that the left is so hunkered down on and so concerned about for out year and for future generations. >> and the thing is, the president, if he wants to pass a sweeping bill on global warming, if he wants to go after cap and trade again, that's very easy. you can say if you're john boehner, well, that's fantastic. democrats, this is a democratic -- this is a democratic plan. you guys want it. it's a priority for you. guess what? you control the senate. you guys -- you guys pass global warming in the legislation in the senate, then we'll look at it in the house. gay marriage, fantastic. we are open to whatever you pass. that's your top priority, great. why don't you guys in the senate
. that shows the impact of this. but around the north east, the department of energy has warned because of declining production in canada of natural gas and the inability to get the cheap fracking gas to the northeast, northeast bills are absolutely going to soar, hitting the highest level since 2008. >> neil: driven by the weather or more than that? >> no, i think it's really the weather, right now. if you look at the volatility of the natural gas prices in the northeast, and the inability to get natural gas where it needs to be, you are seeing extreme volatility, not only in the prices of natural gas, but for electricity and other uses right now. you know, and this is the way the rest of the country would have looked, neil, if it weren't for the fact that fracking has really changed the world as we know it. right now, you are paying $22 per million metric btu. the rest of the country, henry hub, you are 360. it shows what a major impact that has had. bottom line here, when you heat with heating oil, a new high for the year and to be honest with you, that fuel is being phased out. natu
that interview. >> the 49ers say their new stadium will rely on renewable energy. they announced the stadium will create as much energy as it uses. the facility will have solar panels, and possibly charging stations. the stadium is on schedule to open late next year. >>> last night the alma mater of coil incelebrated his success thousands attend the basketball game and during the time out they flexed their arms and kissed their biceps. . >>> the rising star is trying to trademark his famous pose. the patent office received an application. he wants to print the pose on clothing. he has authorized a few small t- shirt companies to use his name and image. >> the search for the next american idol moved to charlotte north carolina last night and the judges saw the good, the bad and the ugly. >> you know how i feel. >> i don't know. >> yeah. >> come on. >> very nice. >> 37 from charlotte were put through but it was the tension between judges that seems to steal the show. >> i'm sorry. i can't help her. maybe i should just get [bleep]. >> every word she said was a yodel. >> the tryouts mo
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the trading day higher led by consumer discretionary and energy. the euro hitting a 11-month high versus the dollar after the ecb said banks will pay back loans faster than expected. euro rising to $1.34 in intraday trading against the greenback. >>> new home sales as we mentioned before falling last month dropping to an annual rate of 3509,000. that is last month's drop did not derail the previous gains. housing sales posted the best year since 2009, jumping 20% from a year ago, sandy. >> we have our market panel. jeff saut, chief investment strategist at raymond james. david steinberg, dls capital managing partner. let's first start with mark. the take on the rally here. it is good news, bad news. this market seems to want to continue to plow higher. >> absolutely. we have some tax clarity. we have some debt ceiling clarity. you give the market clarity, and improving economic numbers and decent earnings season hard for us not to rally higher. you know, we're closing over 1500. we closed over 1500 under monday. i think that is really bullish for the next couple of weeks at least through
ex office. barrow island has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >> in 2011, the parents of 11-year-old adam susser, who has cerebral palsy, agreed to work with a 60 minutes investigation of an ecuador-based stem cell laboratory run by dr. dan ecklund. although current stem cell research offers no cure for cerebral palsy, ecklund told the sussers there's a lot that can be done for their son. >> say hello to dr. dan. adam. >> hello, adam. >> can you see him, doc? >> dr. ecklund's only examination of adam came by teleconference. ecklund didn't know we were watching. >> do you think it would help him, you know, make him improve? >> i think it's likely to help him, yes. i would say... 75% chance that it--that he would have a noticeable improvement. >> ecklund proposed four treatments costing a total of $20,000. the sus
to school. nathan. tadpole. and help ensure a constant supply of clean energy. the things we build share one belief. that the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. gives you 1% cash back on all purchases, plus a 50% annual bonus. and everyone likes 50% more... [ midwestern/chicago accent ] cheddar! yeah! 50 percent more [yodeling] yodel-ay-ee-oo. 50% more flash. [ southern accent ] 50 percent more taters. that's where tots come from. [ male announcer ] the capital one cash rewards card gives you 1% cash back on every purchase plus a 50% annual bonus on the cash you earn. it's the card for people who like more cash. 50% more spy stuff. what's in your wallet? this car is too small. >>brian: we now know why michelle obama rolled her eyes at house speaker john boehner during monday's inauguration luncheon in the capitol. according to a professional lip reader -- >>gretchen: i knew it was a joke between two guys. >>brian: boehner asked the president if he had a cigarette and then somebody won't let you do it. >>gretchen: president obama, a longtime s
clarity not only in the tax code but across the business landscape to allow, for instance, energy jobs to continue to grow. we have a natural gas export revolution happening in the country. where do republicans who are talking about that -- for that matter, i was in detroit over the last few days, where is the urban growth message from democrats and republicans alike? i hear the spending cuts and tax reform, and i agree with all of that, but there's a vast majority of the country that's experiencing something very, very different in job creation and growth seem to be lacking from the party, your party -- >> both parties. >> which for years we've talked about it and has laid out a clear agenda for. >> kelly o'donnell, the disconnect, in my opinion, from the president's inaugural address and where we are as a country, not just on debt, but on job creation, on falling average income, he focused on some issues that are very important to some constituencies. and i certainly understand that. but certainly doesn't speak to middle america who still is very concerned economically about where we
. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >> there could be a stampede to texas that is if texas attorney general greg abbott has his way, trying to lure new yorkers, the texas attorney general greg abbott post on facebook, move to texas where you keep your guns. why is he trying to lure new yorkers to texas? attorney general abbott joins us, good evening, sir. >> good evening, greta. >> the story has gotten complicated. what started this, i guess the newtown shooting and governor cuomo's gun control measures and the newspaper in new york publishing names and your facebook telling new yorkers to move there and of course the shooting in your state. you know, it's gotten so complicat complicated, so ugly. your thoughts about this tonight? >> well, several things. first, our hearts and our players go out to the families of those who wer
delights. ♪ feed the senses. barrow island has got rare kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>. >> greta: rush limbaugh with moments of the day. twitter exploding with news about john dickerson telling president obama to pulverize the dwop. one viewer tweeting anyone making a statement has no business being the cbs news political director. and another tweeting hi, cbs news, when your political director calls on obama to destroy g.o.p.ers you may have a bias problem, you're welcome, now, rush limbaugh firing back at dickerson. >> we now have without any question obama's objective is not just obama care. it's to eliminate political opposition. just wipe them off the map. the media now telling him not only will they help but offering advice on how to do it. openly. so tos of you who are continually waiting around for the me
kangaroos. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> our second story "outfront", a dire warning. the threat from drug-resistant bacteria is so serious that it could trigger a national emergency, similar to a terrorist attack. some pretty stunning words and it sure caught my attention, and "outfront" tonight, we're lucky to have dr. oz, host of "the dr. oz show." i've always wondered, people who go to the doctor every time they get sick and get antibiotics, are they causing a are problem? are we going to have all these things be resistant to antibiotics? is she exaggerating? >> she's not exaggerating. the reality is, we can't keep up with the bacteria. they're going to change much more rapidly than we develop new medications at the current pace, as we take care of people who are sicker and sicker, we get folks to survive cancer, transpl
started losing energy and became moody... that's when i had an honest conversation with my doctor. we discussed all the symptoms... then he gave me some blood tests. showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number -- not just me. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% (testosterone gel). the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy, increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to accidental exposure. men with breast cancer or who have or might have prostate cancer, and women who are or may become pregnant or are breastfeeding, should not use androgel. serious side effects include worsening of an enlarged prostate, possible increased risk of prostate cancer, lower sperm count, swelling of ankles, feet, or body, enlarged or painful breasts, problems breathing during sleep, and blood clots in the
energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> we are back with tonight's "outer circle" where we reach out to sources around the world. we go to south africa where the search is on for thousands of crocodiles near the botswana border. rising floodwaters were threatening about 15,000 crocs on a breeding farm. the owners opened the farm's gates to relieve pressure. more than half the crocs or the loose. maybe that's good because they're not going to be turned into handbags. robyn curnow is following the story. >> reporter: fair to say the people who are trying to round up the crocs are doing it carefully. we understand the recapturing the mostly taking place at nighttime because crocodiles eyes grow red when lights reflected into them. in this largely farming rural area, residents are being warned not to try and capture the crocodiles by grabbing hold of their ta
the hoaxster to do this? to spend the time and energy to effectively abuse manti? ist very abusive, problematic? and why wouldn't he have the intuitive instinct to have a relationship with this woman rather than the vapors of the internet thing. >> it seems interesting that he wouldn't go meet her, if he was in love with her. regardless of the religion and whether it would allow him to be intimate with her or not. let me play one of the voice mails and let our viewers judge. this is the woman -- the person -- let me use the right word, that manti was speaking to. here is one of the exchanges. >> your e-mail just got here, and i'm getting ready for my first session, and i just want to call and keep you posted. i miss you and i love you, bye. >> that could be a girl. it wasn't. >> absolutely. listen, i'm still not sure it's not by the way. the whole thing seems so bizarre. but the bizarre and scary question, what motivated the guy pulling off the hoax to do this? why? why did he do this and sustain this? the people who do this catfishing behaviors are isolated, socially awkward, have no identitie
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